A photograph captures its subjects at a unique and irreversible moment in time, which is then prioritised over others. Unlike film, which is able to reproduce to a certain extent the fluidity of time, photography purposefully segments it, allowing us the opportunity to pause and absorb. This segmentation serves not only to transform the ephemeral moment into a material trace that can be recalled at any moment, but also to purposefully separate its subjects from everything that lies outside the frame, both spatially and temporally. Many have argued that this separation and prioritisation of a particular historical moment/space through photography, a medium that is now easily reproduced ad infinitum, is in itself a political act that radically transforms how the enframed subjects are perceived as well as how history is remembered.